You are on page 1of 8

North American Tunneling 2004, Ozdemir (ed)

2004 Taylor & Francis Group, London, ISBN 90 5809 669 6

Shotcrete for tunnel final linings design and construction considerations

V. Gall & K. Zeidler


Gall Zeidler Consultants, LLC

N. Munfah
Parsons Brinckerhoff Quade & Douglas, Inc.

D. Cerulli
Parsons Brinckerhoff Construction Services

ABSTRACT: The use of shotcrete for tunnel final linings has gained increased popularity on a national and
international basis. The high quality of the shotcrete material, flexibility in application and workability, as well as
the ability to adapt to complex tunnel geometries have contributed to this popularity. When evaluating if shotcrete
should be utilized as the final tunnel lining, several aspects should be carefully evaluated to determine the final
products quality and durability, as well as cost and construction schedule implications for a given tunnel con-
figuration. Among others, geometric complexity, tunnel length and size, staging of a multi-layered application,
finish requirements and type of waterproofing will play a major role in the decision. This paper establishes and
discusses aspects and criteria that should be considered in the evaluation process for, or against, a tunnel final
shotcrete lining. This discussion is supported using recent case histories, in particular the Pedestrian Walkback
Tunnel at Washington Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, and the Weehawken Tunnels in New Jersey
for New Jersey Transit to demonstrate the decision process.

1 SHOTCRETE enabled by the use of plasticizers and partial replace-


ment of cement, dramatically reduced the overall pore
As reported in many documents, the material shotcrete volume and, hence, improved the durability of shot-
has undergone significant developments during the crete. With the help of the admixtures, the quantity of
past decade. Improvements of the material as well as rebound was reduced to acceptable values, eliminat-
the application method have been achieved. Intensive ing one economic disadvantage of shotcrete.
research in the material quality led to a better under- With todays shotcrete mix designs and application
standing of the interaction between the various con- equipment, high final strengths of up to approxi-
stituents of a shotcrete mix, to the development of mately 70 MPa (10,000 psi) are achieved in standard
a series of new admixtures and better quality control applications.
of cement types. In particular, the use of wet mix Together with the use of shotcrete as permanent
techniques, the development of new low/non alkali support material, requirements for the surface quality
accelerators, water content reducing admixtures and became more demanding. The improved workability,
continuous cement quality resulted in improved final smaller aggregate grain sizes and better hydration
shotcrete quality. But also the use of fiber reinforce- heat control (cracks) enabled the contractors to satisfy
ment and high-end concrete pumps and guns have these requirements. Trowel finished shotcrete surfaces
furthered the shotcrete quality. (Varley 1998, Eddy & Neumann 2003) or architectural
The new materials have allowed better slump con- ornamental finishes (Gall et al 1998) are examples for
trol, which did not only contribute to a more steady shotcrete finishes achieved on past projects.
flow with the new pumps and therefore continuous The compressive strength of sprayed concrete is
shotcrete application, but much more to a more con- only an indirect indicator for the shotcrete durability.
trolled and uniform compaction and, consequently, Durability and water tightness are intimately inter-
shotcrete density. The reduction of the W/C ratio, now connected. Crack development and dispersion control

215
In Europe, various authorities developed their pref-
erences with respect to tunnel waterproofing systems.
For example, most of the railroad and metro authori-
ties in Germany and Austria tend to utilize shotcrete/
concrete to control the desired degree of tunnel water
tightness, while the road and highway authorities pre-
fer membrane waterproofing systems. The decision
whether or not to use and be able to achieve a water
tight concrete/shotcrete is also driven by the project
specific environmental conditions, such as hydrostatic
pressure conditions, chemical attack potential of the
groundwater, and construction complexity.
In some projects, the shotcrete initial lining has been
considered sufficiently durable to withstand the long-
term loads over the design life. The designers of sev-
Figure 1. Trowel finished shotcrete lining. eral access shafts and stub tunnels for the upgrade
project of London Electricitys power supply network
(London, UK) have opted to use the sprayed concrete
and the volume limitation of the effective pores reduce lining, which was placed after excavation, for the long
the permeability of shotcrete. Values of 1012 m/sec, term support of these structures (Field et al 2000) as
desired minimum values for sufficiently water tight the so called Single Pass Lining. Specially detailed
and durable concrete, are achieved or even surpassed. construction joints and high quality shotcrete were
If concrete is exposed to groundwater and no water flow required to meet the clients water tightness criteria.
exists across the concrete section, water absorption is Damp patches were acceptable. The lining design
of greater concern than permeability. The control of thickness was considered appropriate to provide suf-
the volume of permeable pores within the concrete ficient long-term stability, even when a certain portion
section and limitation to a maximum value of 14 to of the shotcrete lining exposed to ground and ground-
17%, as recommended by various documents, is water will degrade.
achievable in standard shotcrete applications. Similar to the classical two-pass lining systems with
Fibers are not only used to better the behavior of water tight cast-in-place concrete secondary linings,
shotcrete during fire, but also to increase the ductility sprayed concrete has been used in lieu of cast-in-place
of shotcrete and shrinkage crack control and dispersion. concrete. At the Jubilee Line Extension, Contract
Above improvements combined with the inherent C104 London Bridge Station (London, UK), the
flexibility of shotcrete application resulted in a high complex geometry and alignment of the ventilation
acceptance of shotcrete within the industry and author- tunnels and the step-plate-junction housing a track
ities. Shotcrete can be compared to high quality cast- bifurcation instigated the contractor to install a shot-
in-place concrete and, in some fields, even proved to crete lining on the inside of the initial lining (Varley
have superior characteristics. 1998). The design was based on the assumption that
the initial lining would deteriorate over the years and
would lose its support capacity. The secondary lining
2 LINING DESIGN PHILOSOPHIES has to carry all ground and hydrostatic loads expected
to act during the design life. The water tightness crite-
During the history of tunnel lining designs, different ria, where damp patches were permitted, were met by
lining philosophies have been developed. Dependent a high quality, steel fiber reinforced shotcrete and
on the assumption, whether or not the initial lining specially designed construction joints. A finishing layer
will have sufficient quality and durability under the of plain, small size aggregate shotcrete was applied to
project specific conditions, the initial shotcrete lining cover the steel fiber reinforced shotcrete. To meet the
has been taken into account for the long-term support, smoothness criteria for the ventilation tunnels, the
or has been considered sacrificial. In the latter, a sec- finishing layer received a trowel finish. Similar prin-
ondary lining had to carry all expected ground and ciples have been applied at the ventilation chambers
groundwater loads in the long term. The different water for DARTs City Place Station Project in Dallas, TX
tightness criteria implemented at various projects (Ugarte et al 1996).
under specific project conditions led to diverse water- An early application of composite shotcrete linings
proofing solutions, including the use of shotcrete for was the lining system installed at the Heathrow Airport
water tight linings, or the installation of membrane Transfer Baggage System Tunnel (Arnold & Neumann
waterproofing systems sandwiched between initial 1995). The shotcrete initial tunnel support was designed
and secondary lining. to provide the long-term ground support, while a

216
secondary layer will provide support to the hydro-
static loads. Both shells are interlocked by a rough,
prepared joint surface and cross reinforcement and
are expected to act as a composite structure with load
sharing between the shells, effectively forming a single
shell lining. Water tightness criteria, a dry tunnel had
to be supplied, were achieved by high quality shot-
crete and the continuous secondary layer of approx.
100 mm (4 in) thickness.
Requirements for the composite function of the
shotcrete layers and the shotcrete product itself have
been identified by, among others, Kusterle & Lukas
(1990) and Kupfer (1990).
The more traditional two-pass lining system, com-
bined with a membrane waterproofing system, is cur-
rently being applied at the Russia Wharf Segment in
Boston, MA for MBTAs Silverline Extension (Zachary
2003). There, the initial shotcrete lining is expected to
deteriorate over time under the onerous environmen-
tal project conditions. A secondary shotcrete lining is
being installed to provide long-term support to full
overburden ground loads, surcharge and hydrostatic Figure 2. Concrete vs. Final shotcrete lining geometry in
loads. A full-round membrane waterproofing system plan and longitudinal section (schematic).
completely wraps the twin tunnels to provide a dry tun-
nel environment and to protect the secondary lining
from potentially adverse groundwater affects. High Project, London, UK (Cox et al 2003). The complex
quality shotcrete is used for the long-term support. geometrical and alignment conditions, as well as the
Similar principles have been applied at WMATAs multiple tunnel junctions and intersections proved cast-
Contract B10, Washington, DC for the construction in-place concrete secondary lining an uneconomical
of the double cross over and ventilation chambers in solution. Hence, the lining system will comprise a steel
the mid 1980s. fiber reinforced shotcrete initial lining, a full round
Detailed design and practical considerations are membrane waterproofing system (for completely dry
described below based on a similar application at the tunnels) and a steel fiber reinforced shotcrete second-
Pedestrian Walkback Tunnel (PWT) at Washington ary lining. Rebar or welded wire fabric reinforcement
Dulles International Airport (Hirsch et al 2003) and may be required around tunnel junctions. Due to the
the Weehawken Tunnel project, in Weehawken, New rather benign environment offered by the surrounding
Jersey (Ott & Jacobs 2003). These also include aspects London Clay and the groundwater contained in it, it
of a layered shotcrete lining application. The PWT is has been decided to take some benefit from the initial
approximately 240 m (800 ft.) long with a springline shotcrete lining for the long-term support. The initial
diameter of ca. 12 m (42 ft.) and features a double lin- lining is not expected to completely deteriorate and
ing system, whereas a continuous PVC waterproof- lose its support capabilities. This is made possible in
ing membrane separates the initial and final linings. part by new shotcrete technologies, producing high-
The Weehawken Tunnel involves the re-construction density shotcrete, steel fiber reinforcement and a bet-
(enlargement) of a 1,269 m (4,156 ft) long, existing ter understanding of the ground and groundwater
railroad tunnel into a two-track light rail tunnel with impact on sprayed concrete.
an underground station and a large passenger access Part of the initial lining is expected to deteriorate
and ventilation shaft. The widening of the tunnel to the over time, while the remaining portion will contribute
station structure comprises a widening from an 8.4 m to the ground support in conjunction with the secondary
(28 ft) wide tunnel to an 18 m (60 ft) wide station tunnel lining. Due to a requirement by the owner, all steel
structure to both sides of the future center platform sta- reinforcement forming parts of the permanent tunnel
tion. Based on a Value Engineering Change Proposal support must be located inside the membrane water-
submitted by the contractor, this transition, designed in proofing system. Therefore, no benefit can be taken
a step plate junction configuration per contract, will be from any steel reinforcement located within the initial
carried out using shotcrete for the arch final lining in a lining. The initial lining is taken into account as mass
bifurcation as shown in plan in Figure 2. concrete material that will contribute to the support in
Another concept of lining design is currently being confinement. The shotcrete secondary lining will, pro-
applied at the Kings Cross Station Redevelopment tected by the waterproofing system, provide the long

217
term support for the hydrostatic loads and the remain- may be applied, equating the given concrete section
ing part of ground and surcharge loads. The water- and its reinforcement to a proposed new section with
proofing membrane, sandwiched between the initial a different reinforcement arrangement. The PWT shot-
and secondary lining, is expected to permit radial load crete final lining reinforcement needs were a result of
transfer only with negligible shear transfer between equivalency considerations, i.e. the reinforced shotcrete
the linings. lining had to provide the same capacity as the cast-
in-place concrete lining. An exception was the complex
three-dimensional section between the mechanical
3 GENERAL APPLICATION CRITERIA room tunnel and the main tunnel where additional
reinforcement beams were installed at the intersection
Shotcrete final linings are typically utilized where one along the groin lines (Figure 4).
or more of the following conditions are encountered: When considering the application of a final shotcrete
lining, the following aspects should be addressed prior
The tunnels are relatively short in length and the to acceptance and execution in the field.
cross section is relatively large and therefore invest-
ment in formwork is not warranted, i.e. tunnels of 4.2 Multi-layered vs. Monolithic
less than 150250 m (400600 ft) in length and
larger than about 812 m (2535 ft) in springline In principle, there is no structural difference between
diameter. a sprayed or cast-in-place concrete lining. However,
when the sprayed lining is applied in multiple layers
The access is difficult and staging of formwork
with distinct time intervals, which include installation
installation and concrete delivery is problematic.
of reinforcing steel, the bond between the different
The tunnel geometry is complex and customized
layers has to be adequate to qualify as a monolithic
formwork would be required. Tunnel intersections,
as well as bifurcations qualify in this area. Bifurca- member in the structural sense. Limitations and require-
tions are associated with tunnel widenings and would ments are therefore imposed on application sequencing,
otherwise be constructed in the form of a step plate curing techniques, cleaning of surfaces and adapted
junction configuration and increase cost of exca- concrete technology (Hoehn 1999). Keeping the time
vated material (see Figure 2). lag between shotcrete applications short aids this
process. For verification, minimum tensile and shear
If the above conditions characterize a tunnel struc- strengths between the layers (in the joint) shall there-
ture then a shotcrete final lining is likely to provide for fore be achieved.
flexibility in production, schedule advantages, savings For example and to assess the requirements for
in formwork and possibly savings in excavation. There- these values at the PWT project, finite element calcu-
fore, a detailed shotcrete final lining cost analysis is lations were carried out that considered a representa-
warranted. tive three-layer composite system with two joint
surfaces in the final lining section (see Figure 3). The
model investigated the capacity of the 30 cm (12 inch)
4 FINAL LINING EQUIVALENCY layered shotcrete final lining for the long-term condi-
CONSIDERATIONS tion, when the initial support is assumed to be deteri-
orated and overburden and live loads are imposed onto
4.1 Structural calculations the final shotcrete lining. From this model, minimum
tensile and shear strength requirements in the joints
Structural calculations for final shotcrete linings follow
were derived to be 0.69 MPa (100 psi) and 1.38 MPa
the same principles and are based on the same structural
(200 psi) respectively. Hoehn, 1999 for example calls
codes as concrete linings. With current high shotcrete
for minimum values for strength for both tension and
product quality and knowledge of application proce-
shear of 1.5 MPa (217.5 psi). Kusterle and Lukas, 1990
dures, shotcrete is internationally viewed as concrete
rather report ranges of values to account for statistical
applied by different placement means. Due to the appli-
characteristics of sampling and testing.
cation process however, the reinforcement may, and in
A review of these ranges, combined with the fact
most cases will, be different in a shotcrete applica-
that the literature reports 1.5 MPa for tensile strength
tion. Whereas in a regular concrete section two layers
as a universal number and the availability of detailed
of rebars at a wide spacing are sufficient, the shot-
calculations led to the conclusion that the above min-
crete section will utilize welded wire fabric for better
imum values for tensile and shear were plausible.
embedment within the shotcrete and to facilitate the
shotcrete application. Where the loading conditions
4.3 Testing
for the lining are well established, the same loadings are
used in a structural calculation to arrive at reinforce- Testing requirements for a final lining shotcrete resem-
ment needs. Alternatively, equivalency considerations ble very much those of an initial shotcrete lining,

218
Figure 3. FE model of shotcrete lining layers.

Figure 5. Final lining shotcrete application at PWT.

strength. During pre-construction, testing time inter-


vals between applications of 24-hours and 72-hours
were tried and led to strength developments yielding
a minimum of 2 MPa (290 psi) in tensile strength and
4.70 MPa (680 psi) in shear after ten days. During con-
struction, a total of four tests with two samples each
were required for the entire tunnel, again time lag and
application to simulate application and site conditions.
Figure 4. Shotcrete final lining installation at PWT The minimum tensile strength developed at three days
intersection. was recorded as 0.8 MPa (116 psi), with an average of
1.47 MPa (213 psi). The minimum shear strength at
three days was 5.03 MPa (730 psi), with an average of
however with modified requirements, in particular to 6.83 MPa (990 psi). Therefore, test results showed that
test for the bond capacity of the layered shotcrete. The the minimum bonding requirements of the composite
shotcrete mix design is often developed based on his- final shotcrete layer were well achieved by the selected
torical data available from the initial lining applica- construction process. Application of the shotcrete final
tion. At the PWT project pre- and during production lining is shown in Figure 5.
testing requirements involved testing of tensile and
direct shear tests on samples taken from test panels
4.4 Waterproofing and contact grouting
sprayed according to application and curing condi-
tions resembling the site application, considering that The use of a dedicated waterproofing layer between
the full thickness of the final shotcrete lining was the initial and final shotcrete linings creates a de-
to be achieved in panels not to exceed 10 m (30 ft) bonding effect. The degree of de-bonding depends on
in length. Tensile strength was tested according to the type of waterproofing selected. In particular when
ACI 506R, whereas the shear tests were carried out using a loosely laid, continuous, flexible membrane
according to Michigan DOTs shear test. Minimum type waterproofing (PVC) for complete water tight-
test requirements were as per the above, 0.69 MPa ness (Gall 2000), special attention has to be given to
(100 psi) for tensile and 1.38 MPa (200 psi) for shear membrane attachment, reinforcement installation and

219
to contact grouting. A frequent use of attachment disks fire testing and the improvement of the fire resistance
will achieve a tighter fit of the membrane to the initial of concrete and sprayed concrete. One prime element
shotcrete lining and reduce the amount of void space contributing to spalling and subsequent section thick-
otherwise created by sagging membrane sections. For ness loss has been identified: The free water contained
the spraying of shotcrete against the membrane, a within the concrete section leads, when evaporating
carrying layer of welded wire fabric will be required. due to rapidly increased temperatures, to explosive
Spacers may be used between the welded wire fabric spalling of the concrete. Tests have proven that the
and the membrane to push the membrane further addition of microfilament fibers to the shotcrete mix
against the initial shotcrete lining. Despite these mea- significantly improves the fire resistance of shotcrete.
sures, a void space will exist between the membrane and The fibers melt under the influence of heat and pro-
the initial shotcrete lining. For proper contact between vide escape channels for the vapor, allowing the pres-
the initial and final shotcrete linings, systematic con- sure to dissipate (Tatnall 2002). A detailed review of
tact grouting is essential. This contact grouting, unlike fire resistance needs at the Weehawken Tunnel led to
the one in roof sections in cast-in-place final lining the application of 1.9 kg/m3 (3 lbs/cy) of microfilament
installations, is not limited to roof sections only, but a fibers for the inner 10 cm (4 inch) of the shotcrete final
radial and more frequent distribution of grouting ports lining in transition sections.
and pipes around the lining perimeter should be con-
sidered for this purpose. By injecting low viscosity
cementitious grouts between final shotcrete lining 4.7 Method statement/application procedures
and the membrane will assure a tight contact between
the initial and final lining. Probably the most important factor that will influence
Where water barriers have been utilized for the the quality of the shotcrete application is workmanship.
purpose of enhanced membrane repair (compartmen- While the skill of the shotcrete applying nozzlemen
talization) a re-injectable grouting hose should be (by hand or robot) is at the core of this workmanship,
installed in the centerline of the barrier, between the it is important to address all aspects of the shotcreting
ribs. Injection of grout through this hose will assure a process in a method statement. This method statement
tight embedment and contact between the ribs and becomes the basis for the application procedures, the
shotcrete, and thus prevent leakage water to migrate applicators and the supervisions Quality Assurance/
across water barrier ribs. Quality Control (QA/QC) program. Minimum require-
ments to be addressed in the method statement are as
follows:
4.5 Surface finish
There are various aspects of surface finish require-
Execution of Work (Installation of Reinforcement,
Sequence of Operations, Spray Sections, Time Lag)
ments that strongly depend on the tunnels intended
use. These include, but are not limited to, reflectivity
Survey Control and Survey Method
(in vehicular tunnels), ease of maintenance (wash-
Mix Design and Specifications
able), smoothness (in ventilation tunnels), appearance
QA/QC Procedures and Forms (Pour Cards)
(general), and frost resistance (exposure to cold cli-
Testing (Type and Frequency)
mates). For all of the special applications solutions
Qualifications of Personnel
exist and include screeding and trowel finishing, use
Grouting Procedures
of special mix shotcrete, and very fine aggregates for
the finishing layer, yielding surface finishes that, by
appearance and function, very well compete with the 5 SUMMARY AND CONCLUSION
cast-in-place concrete. However, such surface finishes
are often not required and omission of special fin- Based on general trends in the application of shot-
ishes provides for further economy. At the PWT, for crete for final linings and as demonstrated on recent
example, an internal architectural finish will be used. case histories, it is apparent that shotcrete presents a
Therefore only limited requirements for the surface viable alternative to traditional cast-in-place concrete.
were established for ease of maintenance and facilitate The product shotcrete fulfills cast-in-place concrete
installation of embedments and a flatness/smoothness requirements, or sometimes can even surpass those.
criterion, which called for a deviation of not more than Design and engineering, as well as application proce-
2.5 cm (1 inch) in 1.5 m (5 ft.), was established. dures, can be planned such as to lay the basis for a high
quality product. However, excellence is needed in the
application itself. Skilled nozzlemen have to ensure
4.6 Fire resistance
a high degree of workmanship through formalized
Recent fire incidents, in particular in European tunnels, training, experience and quality assurance during
have initiated numerous investigations in adequate application.

220
ACKNOWLEDGEMENT Gall, V. 2000: Three Pillars for an Effective Waterproofing
System. Proceedings, North American Tunneling 2000,
The authors would like to acknowledge several firms Boston, Massachusetts, June 611, 2000.
and individuals for the information that forms the Hirsch, D., Moran, P. & Patel, A. 2003: Tunneling Under
Washington Dulles International Airport. Proceedings,
basis for the two projects discussed in detail. The Rapid Excavation and Tunneling Conference 2003,
Pedestrian Walkback Tunnel: Metropolitan Washington 648656.
Airports Authority (Project Owner), Parsons Manage- Hoehn, K. 1999: The Single-Shell Shotcrete Method
ment Consultants (Construction Manager). The Applied at Two Tunneling Sites Concrete Technology
Weehawken Tunnel: New Jersey Transit Authority and Economic Viability. Proceedings, Spritzbetontech-
(Project Owner, Mr. Anthony Murtah, Mr. Ty nologie 99, BMI 1/99, 255270.
Dickerson), Parsons Brinckerhoff Quade and Douglas Kupfer, H. & Kupfer, H. 1990: Statical Behavior and Bond
(Prime Design Consultant), and Frontier-Kemper/ Performance of the Layers of a Single Permanent Tunnel
Shea/BuM Joint Venture (Contractor, Mr. Vincent Lining, Proceedings, Spritzbetontechnologie 90, 11f.
Kusterle, W. & Lukas, W. 1990: High-Grade Shotcrete for
Sambrato, Mr. Leon Jacobs). the Single Permanent Shotcrete Lining Method, Proceed-
ings, Spritzbetontechnologie 90, 2940.
Ott, K. & Jacobs, L. 2003: Design and construction of the
REFERENCES Weehawken Tunnel and Bergenline Avenue Station.
Proceedings, RETC 2003, 936946.
Arnold, J. & Neumann, Ch. 1995: Umsetzung eines innova- Schreyer, J. 1999: Constructive and Economical Sugges-
tiven NT-Konzeptes im Zuge eines Know-how- tions for the Lining of Single Shell Tunnels. Proceedings.
Transfers. Felsbau 13 (1995), No.6, 459563. Spritzbetontechnologie 99, BMI 1/99, 271281.
Cox, R., Dulake, Ch. & Eddie, C. 2003: Complex redesign Schwarz, J. 1999: Structural Design and Quality Assurance
for London link. Tunnels and Tunnelling International, of the Joint between Outer and Inner Layer when Using
Vol. 35, No. 4, April 2003, 5052. the Single Shell Shotcrete Lining Method. Proceedings.
Eddie, C. & Neumann, Ch. 2003: LaserShell leads the way Spritzbetontechnologie 99, BMI 1/99, 237240.
for SCL tunnels. Tunnels and Tunnelling International, Tatnall, P. C., Shotcrete in Fires: Effects of Fibers on Explo-
Vol. 35, No. 6, June 2003, 3842. sive Spalling. Shotcrete, Vol. 4, No. 4, Fall 2002, 1012.
Field, G., Legge, N. & Liew, B.S. 2000: Optimizing Shaft Ugarte, E., Gall, V. & Sauer, G. 1996: Instrumentation and
Design and Construction Using Sprayed Concrete. Our its Implications DART Section NC- 1B, City Place
World in Concrete & Structures, Proc. 25th Anniversary Station, Dallas, TX. Proceedings, North American Tun-
Conference, Singapore. neling 96, April 2124, 1996.
Gall, V., Zeidler, K., Predis, T. & Walter, J. 1998: Varley, N. 1998: Concrete tunnel linings at London Bridge.
Rehabilitation concepts for brick lined tunnels in urban Concrete, Feb. 1998, 13f.
areas. Tunnels and Metropolises, Proc. World Tunnel Zachary, W. 2003: The Cold War: Bostons Uncommon Dig.
Congress Sao Paulo, Vol. 1, 539546, Rotterdam. AUA News, Vol. 18, #3, 911.

221